The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 21, 1967 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, January 21, 1967
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Wyth'tvffle (ArK.y Courier New* - Salurifoy, January Jl, 1887 - Page FIvf U.S. Destroyers Fight Shore Guns By ROBERT TUCKMAN infantry raiders captured 45 SAIGON, South Vietnam (AP) tons of rice and 10 cases of TNT U.S. forces bombed Ben Sue before razing it during Opera— U.S. destroyers fought two!and held 320 suspects for ques-jtiOn Cedar Falls, which began gun duels with North Vietnamese shore batteries Friday while American bombers hit rail yards and rail bridges north and south of Hanoi, the U.S. military command reported today. In South Vietnam fierce fighting flared. Tough South Vietnamese Paratroopers reported killing 108 Viet Cong in two clashes Friday night. Fighting was reported from the southern tip of South Vietnam's norttiernmost Quang Tyi Province but no major engagements were reported by either the American or Vietnamese military commands. Operation Cedar Falls continued at a slower pace with U.S. troops in the Iron Triangle reporting only light contact in the operation area north of Saigon, development was to 30 miles The biggest the uncovering of a massive tunnel Friday, believed to be the headquarters of the Visf. Cong's 4th Military Region. In another action, two companies of the U.S. 199th Light Infantry Brigade ran into heavy communist fire Friday while attacking a supply depot 14 miles southeast of tiie capital. They were supported by U.S Navy and Vietnamese river patrol boats and landing craft which served as a blocking force on rivers and streams In the area. This force reported killing four Viet Cong while the tioning. Allied casualties termed light.. The destroyer duels with coastal batteries in North Vietnam began in early-morning darkness Friday while the U.S. destroyers Benner and Stoddard were attacking 49 to 60 cargo junks and barges, » U.S. spokesman said. He said the destroyers came under coastal fire about two miles southeast of Vinh and returned the fire. The spokesman said me shore batteries were "neutralized" and stopped firing, and the destroyers resumed their attacks on cargo vessels, destroying or damaging five of them. In the late afternoon, the Stoddard again came under fire from coastal gans, this time off the Dong Hoi area. The U.S. spokesman said the Stoddard's counterfire again silenced the batteries. He said there was no damage to the destroyers or casualties in either gun duel. During these coastal exchanges U.S pilots flew 92 bombing missions against North Vietnam, concentrating for the fifth straight day on rail yards were Jan. 7. Nhan Dan also thanked North Vietnam's allies for their support and reiterated the Communist terms for peace in Vietnam. The terms include withdrawal of U.S. troops and recognition of the Viet Cong as a party in any peace talks. The Philippine military contingent in Vietnam had its first combat death Friday when Viet Cong snipers .shot at a security platoon assigned to an engineering work party in the Tay Ninh area, according to reports in Manila. The 2,000-man Philippine unit, engaged chiefly in civic action jwork had nine other casualties previously. Pilots also reported that one Communist surface-to-air missile misfired and exploded in a populated area near the rail complex. Several such instances of malfunctioning by the Soviet- made, 36-foot "flying telephone poles" have been reported in recent months. In ground fighting Frcdickson and other rail Installations. North Vietnam accused the United Slates of attempting to obliterate the town of Ben Sue in the Dau Mot Province. Nhan Dan, the official North Vietnamese newspaper, said Atomic Airplane Project Stirs By PHILIP D. KEIF WASHINGTON (AP) - The billion-dollar atomic airplane project, buried six years ago, is being resurrected. There's not much movement, but the National Aeronautics and Space Administration is keeping the project alive. The main reason for revival: deveuopment of giant airplanes such as the C5A which will be able to handle the heavy weight of a nuclear reactor and radiation shielding. That necessary weight was one of the factors for abandonment in 1961 of the so-called Aircraft Nuclear Propulsion— ANP—project after spending Daily Record Weather Ye»t«rd«y'» high—51 Overnight low—34 Precipitation previous Z4 boure (to f a.m today)—nons PreollHtitJon Jan. 1 to <Ut«-7r.SS Bunaet today—5:18 Siinrleft tomorrow—7:05 Ibil Date A Tear AI» yesterday's high—36 nearly $1 billion ov«r a 15-year period. Since, then, jet engines have been developed for planes capable of carrying 300-500 persons. One of these, the Air Force's CS'A, 1- scheduled to be flown in 1968. A NASA spokesman said in response to a question Friday that its Lewis Research Center in Cleveland, Ohio, has been carrying on a low-key research program the past three years. It is designed, he said, to keep abreast of the possibility of using atomic power in such large transports as the C5A. The breakthrough, said NASA's Aeronautical Division director Charles W. Harper, "is not in nuclear technology so much as the fact we're now interested in large airplanes." The level ef research may be indicated by the amount ef money earmarked for NASA research funds^-only about $250,000 a year. There is no plan, the NASA Overnight low—30 Precipitation Jan. 1 to <Ut«—5.78 World Deaths DALLAS, Tex. (AP) — John W. Runyon, 79, who rose in 55 years from clerk to publisher o£ the Dallas Times Herald, died Friday after several weeks' illness. SANTA MONICA, Calif. (AP) _ Elsie Dempsey, 69, youngest sister of former heavyweight boxing, champion Jack Demp^ sey, died Thursday of Pneumonia. SEA ISLAND, Ga. (AP) Max Don Howell, 79, former United States Steel Corp. vice president and treasurer and retired president of the American Iron and Steel Institute, died Friday. SARASOTA, Fla. (AP) Robert P. Newton, 74, a member of the War Production Board during World War II and a member of the New York Stock Exchange for 30 yeari, died Friday. LEAVENWORTH, Kan. (AP) - Herbert W. Walker, 71, retired president and general manager of the Newspaper Enterprise Association, died Friday after a long Ulnew. Whert'i the Fin? Friday, trash flr» at the rear of Chlckasaw Courts on 306 Div- teioo it 10:28 am said, large to begin or development spokesman seek any program. The Air Force probably will make the decision on that. If the nuclear reactor is found feasible for providing heat to the C5-A jet engines, a military value might be found. Such a plane would be able to fly around the world for six weeks or more without having Saigon Friday night, close to a South Vietnamese paratroop battalion — about 400 men — reported killing 37 Viet Cong about 12 miles northwest of the capital. Less than four hours later, a second paratroop battalion killed 71 more Viet Cong in a clash about one-half mile from the first encounter Vietnamese headquarters reported paratrooper casualties were light. The U.S. Command said the total of American planes lost over North Vietnam stands at 462 and losses in South Vietnam total 148. A U.S. Army Bird Dog light observation plane was shot down Friday by ground fire 44 miles norttiwest of Kontum City in the central highlands. A spokesman said one flier was killed and the other rescued. Ex-Resident Is Promoted Robert R. Feagin, president of the Florida Publishing Company, has announced, effective Jan. 1, the appointment of Arthur A. Fredrickson to the position of.assistant executive editor of the Florida Times - Union and the Jacksonville Journal. In his new position it will be Fredrickson's responsibility to develbpe a training and recruitment program. He is a former editor of the Blytheville Courier News and is married to the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. V. Walls of Blytheville. Need Some Help? ASHWAUBENON, Wis. (AP) — Authorities took a dim view this week of the parking lot exploits by a pair of auto repair entrepreneurs. Officials said two teen-agers ; who abandoned their operations before they could be identified, were charging $3 to help motorists their cars. A passerby, police said, discovered the youngsters would loosen wires in a car and wait for the owner to arrive. After the owner was unable to get the engine started, the youths would offer their services. Cut Your Taxes! PAY SPECIAL ATTENTION TO 'OTHER DEDUCTIONS' By RAY 0E CRANE Newspaper Enterprise Assn. The final classification for deductions on your income tax return is labeled "Miscellaneous Deductions."' Enter here all proper deductions you couldn't fit into any other grouping. If any of these are elements in your return you may list here: — Child care or invalid care oaymente. — Unreimbursed work expenses, such as the purchase and cleaning Of required uni- 'orms and special work clothes, purchase of rubber and asbestos gloves, safety equipment, tools WCG&o ui lui/ic vritnvuv n*»»m& — . • • • - j i i • p to refuel. It might carry mis-M supplies, deductions from siles—sort of "Polaris of the sky"—as does the Polaris submarine force of the ocean. Research at Lewis, said the spokesman, centers on development of suitable fuel elements and transfer of heat from the reactor to the jet engines. child care deduction of up to $900 for the care of children or disabled dependents if the expenses were incurerd in order for her to go to work or to seek work. Unless the child being cared for is physically or mentally incapable of self - support, the youngster must be under 13 to qualify. Where one child is involved, the maximum child care deduction is the lesser of the actual expense or $600. If two or more children are being cared for, the maximum is : A working wife who has a husband able to work must file a joint return before she can • ' ' a jujnt, leiuiu uciuin aii^ «-oii your wages for losses of or | c]aim this deduct j 0 n. And in damage to your employer's property. — Union dues. — Fees paid an employment agency to obtain a new job. — Educational expenses, if the prime purpose of the train- In a conventional jet the kero- ing was to maintain or improve sene-type fuel is burned to provide what is called the heat of combustion which furnishes the thrust. NASA is thinking of having the nuclear reactor take over the heat job after the conventional jet system puts the plane in the air. Speed probably would be subsonic. Burglars Steal Burglar List CHATTANOOGA, Tenn. (AP) — Patrolman Robert E. Martin was assigned recently to a special detachment aimed at curb- 1*1 burglaries. Thursday njfht, burglart broke into Mi car and made off wife a list of M an* peeled and known criminal* which Martin had compiled during nil investigation. your skills required on your job or if it was to meet your employer's specific job requirements. — Alimony, if paid periodically to your former wife in accordance with a court decree or legal separation agreement. (She must include such alimony as income on her return.) — Unreimbursed entertainment expense required by the nature of your work. — Expenses incurred In connection with the production or collection of income. If you are an investor you may deduct fees paid an investment counselor or for subscriptions to financial publication* and for the rental •f a ttfety deposit bos for the protection of your fecurinu. — Tax couBMl (CM paid a tax adviser. Child Care: woman may obtain a their case, the deduction is reduced by the excess of their combined income over $6,000. Since is the maximum deduction if one child is involved, it would be ruled out if combined income is as much as $6,600 or if two or more children were being cared for and the combined income was $6,900 or more. ..Casualty and Theft Losses:.. Such losses are deductible after you have absorbed the first $100 of each loss yourself. Any insurance recovery must be deducted from the total loss. The loss is determined by comparing the actual value of the item immediately before the casualty and its actual value immeditely afterward, fti no event may it exceed the adjust ed basis of the property (generally its purchase price). The $100 rule does not apply to losses of business property. (End of Series.) The U.S. flag files over the White House from sunrise to sunset whether or not the Pres ideal is there. WJ(flO CHINESE Sunday afternoon 1:00 PLAY OF THE WEEK Lullaby. The trials and trib- ulalions of a 38-year old bachelor who, after a three-date courtship marries without his mother's knowledge. A comedy by Don Appell, starring Eli Wallach, Anne Jackson and Ruth White. 3:00 THE FRENCH CHEF Blanquette de Veau. Ju 1 i a Child prepares the most famous of all French veal stews, using inexpensive cuts of veal. 3:30 N.E.T. PLAYHOUSE A Sleep of Prisoners. In the twilight world of War imprisonment, four soldiers held captive in a bombed - out church fight the battles within their own souls. Christopher Fry's gripping drama stars Barry Morse, Paul Stevens, Ramon Bieri and John Voight. 5:00 SHOWCASE To Be Announced. Presented in cooperation with the Memphis Arts Council. 5:30 KOLTANOWSKI ON CHESS And Then There Were None When a world champion dies suddenly just prior to a title match, the International Chess Federation proposes a four- round tournament with th e top six players the fore-runner to present day qualifying tournaments. Monday afternoon 2:45 SOCIAL SECURITY IN ACTION Federal Benefits. A discussion on the aid available to elder citizens. 3:00 WONDERFUL WORLD OF BROTHER BUZZ Asking Questions. Animals that need little, 'if any, water, such as camels 3:30 THE BIG PICTURE Weekly Report. The U. S, Army in action around the world. 4:00 WHAT'S NEW Health Heroes. The story o Madame Currie, discoverer oi radium. 1:30 THE WORLD OUTDOORS Praying Mantis. Tennessee Charlie is host for the Game and Fish Commission. 4:45 PARLONS FRANCAIS Conversational French. Second-year instruction the easy, casual way. 5:00 MEN OF THE SENATE Congressional Interview. OBIiUARY • Jim Pittman Rite Sunday J. E. (Jim) Pittman, 74, died yesterday in West Memphis. He was a retired farmer and a native of Wilson. He had lived most of his life in Osceola until moving to West Memphis four years ago. Services will be Sunday at 2 p.m. in Swift Funeral Home chapel in Osceola, Rev. H. G. Jacobs officiating. Burial will be in Mississippi County Memorial Gardens. Mr. Pitman leaves his wife, Mrs. May Pitman, West Memphis; Two daughters, Mrs. F. S. Reese, Wilson, Mrs. Helen Smith West Memphis; Two sisters, Mrs. J. G. Kirkpatrick, Proctor, Ark., and Mrs. C. J. Brooks, Memphis. Pallbearers will be Roy Reese Leo Schriek, Jr., Herman Mul!ins, John A. Edrington and John White. Joseph Calvin Services for Joseph Calvin, 83, will be held Tuesday at Light Baptist Church, Rev. W. W. Weaver officiating. Burial wil be in Mount Zion Cemetery, Home Funeral Home in charge. He leaves his wife, Mary Alice Calvin of Vicksburg, Miss.; One daughter, Candace Calvin of Vicksburg; Two brothers, the Rev. R. L. Calvin of Key Largo, Fla. and Elizah Banks of Rayville, La.; Two sisters, Mrs. Annie Cummins of Greenville, Miss, and Mrs. Mary Pinkey of Blythevilie. And one grandchild. FUNERAL HOME imefftty MISS FI-ORINE .IARBOE, * rosary will be said 8 p.m. 8und*y In Cobb chapel. Services will bt 2 p.m. Monday from Immaculate Conception Catholic Church. (Continued Irom Page One) Bone Shop to Close SALT LAKE CITY, Utah (AP) — A cheap world source of ancient bones, the "Dinosaur General Political Department, I Department Store," at the Urn:or shielding his subordinate, Gen. Liu. —Lin had criticized President Lju and propaganda chief Tao 3hu for "challenging the prole- ;ariat class." —Li Hsueh-feng, first secre- ;ary of the Peking Communist narty committee and successor :o purged Mayor Peng Chen IBS been fired. —Hsu Ming, deputy director of the premier's office; Lo Jui- ching, purged chief of the army general staff; Vice Premier Po [-po; and Yen Hung-yen, first secretary of the Yunnan provincial party committee were all reported today to have committed suicide. —Chen Siao-min, one of the few women veterans of the 1930s Long March led by Mao, has versity of Ulah will close this spring after six years or operation. Also known to scientists in many countries as the "Bone Barn," it has provided more than 30 dinosaur skeletons to schools and museums which couldn't afford to dig their own. • Dr. William L. Stokes, project j director, said the bone-finding | ST. LOUIS, Mo. (AP) Twenty-four teen-age boys and girls are battling to give St. l.ouis an abstract slatuc which at least one city commissioner doesn't want. The young people want the fiberglass statue, named "Flight," to be placed in tha middle of a landscaped traffic island in West St. Louis. The City Landmarks Commission lias rejected the offer gift because of "insufficient artistic merit." j cooperative has only three more ' orders to.fill. Specimens were excavated from the fossil rich Cleveland- Lloyd Quarry in eastern Utah, cleaner!, prepared and shipped to buyers in what Stokes calls a "knocked-down dinosaur kit." lai's state council, has been arrested. —Kuang Peng assistant editor of the theoretical journal been removed as first vice pres-|Red Flag and. a Mao man, has ident of the All-China Federa- been named head of the Politi- tion Of Trade Unions which Mao cal Affairs Bureau of the Cenis seeking to take over tral Committee's Military Com—Chou Jung-hsin, secretary- mission, which Mao heads and general of Premier Ciiou En- Lin Piao runs. , From the White House rooftop at night, 11-year-old Jessa Grant, an amateur astronomer, studied the heavens through a gift telescope. The White House stables — part of the establshrnent snce President Jefferson's day — gave way to an automoble garage in William Howard Taft's time. President Truman set up the White House's first and only horseshoe court. President Eisenhower's putting green still reminds visitors that he once practiced golf there. IN 1966, WHAT WAS THE MOST MEMORABLE EVENT IN YOUR BOOK? IN OUR BOOK, EVERY GREAT EVENT BECOMES LIVING HISTORY AGAIN It's a big, handsome, colorful, lavishly illustrated, 288 page volume, produced by the world's largest news gathering organization, The Associated Press, of which this newspaper is a member. Not just another annual-there is nothing else like it. THE WORLD IN Actual size: 9>/ 2 "xl2 ! /2" -ONLY $3°°! You can obtain it for your library through this newspaper at the bargain rate of only $3. Also the 1964 and 1965 issues, as long as they last Just fin out and mall the coupon with your remittance to the address given. To THE WORLD IN 1966 Blytheville Courier News Box 66, Poughkeepsie, N.Y. Enclosed is f Please send copies of The World in 1966 at 53 each to Send gift certificate to same V allll available, also send The World In 1984 The World In 1966 The Torch Is Passed ($2) The Warren Report ($1.80) !•••••••••»•••• •••••••••§•••••••••••••

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